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Full text of "The College greetings"

OCT 1 



U/ye College 
Greetings 




UNi v tilfc TY OP ILLINOIS 



TSSSSSSFSWSEST 



APRIL 



1914 



9Tfje College Greeting* 

€|f The College Greetings is published monthly by the stu- 
dents of the Illinois Woman's College. 
<H Contributions to its pages are solicited from the students 
of all departments, and from the alumnae. They are due 
the twentieth of each month. 

€J| Subscriptions, $1.00 a year, payable in advance. Single 
copies, 15c. 
€(f Entered at Jacksonville Postoffice as second class matter. 



Contents 

April Fool's Day 3 

Fairies b 4 

Birds 5 

Editorials 6 

Catullus '84 ... 6 

"'Tis Always Thus'' 7 

"A Search" 8 

' 'When the Fuse Burned Out' ' 10 

"Dishes" 10 

"The Town Girls' Burden" . . . u 

"Living up to Bells'' 13 

The Faculty Song . 14 

"Then" . 14 

"We're Glad We're Freshmen" 16 

Y. W. C. A 18 

Phi Nu 19 

Lambda Mu 19 

Acadamea .... 20 

Music Notes 20 

Home Economics 21 

Endowment Statement 22 

College Calendar 22 

Fourth Prep. Play 24 

Exchanges 24 

The 

Graphic Arts 

Cohcbrh 



"Now the noisy winds are still; 

April's coming up the hill! 
All the Spring is in her train. 
Led by shining ranks of rain; 

Pit, pat, patter, clatter, 
Sudden sun and clatter, patter! 
First the blue and then the shower; 
Bursting bud, and smiling flower; 
Brooks set free with tinkling ring; 
Birds too full of song to sing; 
Crisp old leaves astir with pride, 
Where the timid Violets hide, — 
All things ready with a will, — 

April's coming up the hill!" 

— Mary Metres Dodge, 



ftbeCollege (SreetittQS 



Vol. XVII Jacksonville, 111., April, 1914 No. 7 

APRIL FOOL'S DAY. 

The term, April Fool's Day, was given to the first 
day of April in allusion to the custom of playing practical 
jokes or sending people on fool's errands on that day. 

The origin of this custom is much disputed. One of 
the alleged origins arose from the farcical commemoration 
of Christbeing sent from Annas to Caiaphas,from Caiaphas 
to Pilate, from Pilate to Herod, and from Herod back to 
Pilate, the crucifixion taking place about the first of April. 

It seems certain, though, that formerly universal festi- 
vities were held at the vernal equinox, beginning about 
the twenty-fifth of March and ending with the first day of 
April. The chief amusement of the people was in fooling 
their friends. It is interesting to find that the Hindoos 
have a similar festival which terminates the last day of 
March. 

It has been plausibly suggested that Europe got the 
day from the French. France was the first nation to 
adopt the reformed calendar. Charles IX decreed that 
all festivities usually accompanying April first should be 
transferred to January first. Those who disliked the 
change made mock gifts and paid calls of pretended cere- 
mony on April first. 

Various countries apply different names to April Fool's 
Day. In Scotland they have the custom of "hunting the 
gowk," and April fools are known as April gowks. The 
word "gowk" means cuckoo — a term of contempt. In 
France the April fool is known as "poisson d' avril." 

Page Three 



Wfa College Greeting* 




The first of April will soon be here, and let us remem- 
ber that throughout the world that day is set aside as the 
practical jokers' own day. 

Edna Robb, '16. 

FAIRIES. 

It was late in the evening on one of those smouldering 
August days. Little Johnie could not sleep. He sat up 
in bed and looked anxiously out into the calm, silent night. 
The full moon was beautiful, casting long, weird shadows 
on the lawn. Close by the hedge, lay motionless, the 
garden hose. It looked almost snake-like lying there. 
Johnie could not help thinking of the fairy stories his sis- 
ter had told him when she put him to bed. He was won- 
dering now if there really were fairies. Just then he 
thought he saw a beautiful one, gliding softly across the 
lawn to where the hose lay. She was beautifully gowned, 
in misty white, which flowed about her in the old Grecian 
way. Her hair was light and shone like gold in the moon- 
light. By this time Johnie was out of bed and by the win- 
dow. He always wanted to see fairies and now he scarcely 
realized what was before him. He gazed more and more 
intently and was almost sure he saw her lift the hose and 
begin sprinkling the lawn and flower beds. First he saw 
her by the roses, she seemed to be talking with them, and 
a minute later was drowning the very ones, until they 
nodded their heads with sufficiency. She did this to other 
parts of the garden and finally when her task was com- 
pleted, she vanished as she came, into space. Little 
Johnie sat dazed. He realized the atmosphere had be- 
come much cooler. Was it because of the fairy or the 
water? Surely he was not dreaming. He was wide 
awake and sitting by the window. He waited for the fairy 
to reappear but she did not. Looking longingly out of 
the window upon the garden, little Johnie turned to his 
bed. He would be sure in the morning if the fairy were 

Page Four 



Wfje College Greeting* 



really there or not. The grass and bushes would prove 
it to him. With this thought he went to sleep. On 
awakening he looked once more out of the window and 
anxiously called his mother to dress him. Then running 
across the lawn and seeing the bushes he discovered them 
to be really damp. He wasn't a bit surprised. For 
hadn't he seen a really, truly, fairy the night before? 

Flora Mueller, '20. 



THE BIRDS. 

Whether or not we have been conscious of their com- 
ing, the birds are again making their presence known 
about us. The shortest walk cannot be taken without 
seeing a robin bobbing his saucy head as he runs along 
before us, a little brown creeper going up a tree, or a tiny 
nuthatch slipping down. The blackbirds fill the trees 
with their twitter, the kinglets and juncoes flit along the 
hedges. The song of the lark comes uncertainly from 
the fields, the flying bluebird catches the rays of the sun- 
light. 

The winter residents are aroused by the home com- 
ing. Noisily they cry their welcome. The crows, the 
bluejays, make much more commotion than when they 
were among the majority of our feathered friends. Even 
the dusty little sparrows frisk about more gayly, less ready 
to accept the proffered feast of crumbs on the window- 
ledge. The cardinal in his shining plumage calls out his 
thankfulness for the return of spring from the tipmost top 
of trees. The steady honk, honk of the wild geese pro- 
claims it spring indeed. 



Page Five 



hH 



Cfje College Greetings 




Faculty Committee— Miss Mothershead, Miss Baker, Miss 

Johnston. 
Editor— Abbie Peavoy 

Associate Editors— Erma Elliott, Helena Munson, Helen McGhee 
Business Managers — Geneva Upp, Winifred Burmeister, Alma 

Harmel 



EDITORIALS. 

The May Greetings is to be "class" number. Con- 
tributions of some kind are solicited from every class. 
Poems, editorials, stories, news items will be accepted. 
No prizes are offered but the best contribution will receive 
recognition. Class presidents, this is a matter for you to 
look after. See that your class is represented by the con- 
tribution of some member. 



The Greetings staff is very sorry to receive the resig- 
nation of Helen McGhee, whose election to the Y. W. C. 
A. cabinet gives her more points than is permitted her to 
carry according to the regulations of the evaluating com- 
mittee's decision. 



The paper on the Winged Victory in last Greetings 
was written by Ruth Harper, M7. 



CATULLUS, 84. 

Our Arrius used to say happropriate 

Whenever he wanted just appropriate, 

And hambush for ambush quite pleased him, no doubt, 

Especially when it had come with a shout. 

His mother, his uncle, the free one, I mean, 

His grandpa, his grandma, this same way did lean. 

Then Syria promised a rest to our ears 

For he had been sent there to stay a few years. 

Our ears heard the same words, but softly and low, 

Page Six 



®fje College (greeting* 



With never a fear that they'd hear them just so, 
When sudden the horrible news came back 
That Arrius saw what he thought was a lack 
And waves which rejoiced in the Ionian name 
Had yielded it up to Hionian fame. 

Louise Harries, '15. 

" 'TIS ALWAYS THUS." 

"Neither a borrower nor a lender be, 
For loan oft loses both itself and friend, 
And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry/' 

— Shakespere. 

"We're going to have a spread to-night," announced 
Edith, as she rushed info the room, and deposited a pile 
of books upon her already crowded desk. Her room- 
mate did not look up from her studying, but asked ab- 
sently, "Oh, are we? And are we going to have some- 
thing to eat? " 

"Of course we'll have eats," declared Edith. "Madge, 
you're always so practical. What's the use of worrying 
when entertaining is such a very simple matter. You 
know I got a cake from home this morning, and — why, 
there are just lots of things we can have. I planned it 
all out in class when I should have been listening to that 
lecture. I happened to see some of the girls after class, 
so invited them then." 

"And how many did you invite, if you please," in- 
quired Madge. 

"Let me see, with us I believe there are ten alto- 
gether." 

"My goodness, Edith, you don't mean to say you've 
invited ten people to eat one small cake!" 

"Oh, but I expect to have lots more. We'll make 
fudge and tea and — " 

"Do you realize that our supply of silver and china 

Page Seven 




Cfje College fretting* 



has been diminished by our friends who borrow and fail 
to return them, until now we have exactly three saucers 
and two spoons? " 

'That's a small matter. I can borrow in return and 
I'll try to borrow from the same ones who have come to 
us before, and then I can forget to return them. Til 
start in now," and Edith hurried out of the room. 

Presently she returned, her arms full of her spoils. 
Setting the dishes down on the table, she said. "Out of 
the ten plates 1 borrowed, four happened to be ours. I 
don't believe the girls realized it, either. Everybody had 
cups and spoons they'd give me, so you see it was an easy 
matter." 

"Remember that your chafing-dish burner is broken, 
and that our last clean lunchcloth had fudge spilled on it 
the other night," reminded Madge. 

'Til borrow Mary's chafing dish, it's better looking 
than mine, anyway, and of course she'll let me have a 
lunch cloth." 

"You'd better see if there is any alcohol left in the 
bottle," persisted Madge. 

"Not a drop," cheerfully answered Edith scrutinizing 
the empty bottle. "But Betty got some yesterday when 
I was with her, so I know I can get it from her." 

Alice Tombaugh, '17. 

* 

A SEARCH. 

(A moving picture plot). 
Grace sitting in her room conceives a grand idea for 
a stunt that has to be given that evening. The sun 
streams through the windows; her clock on the "mantle" 
points to ten minutes of nine. She rushes to Beulah's 
room with her scheme, but finding no one there slips a 
note under the door. Her face shows that she is not sur- 
prised to find the room empty as she starts for a room 
down the corridor. On the way she meets a Freshman 

Page Eight 



Hfyt College Greeting* 



and asks if she has seen Beulah. She receives as an 
answer a reverent and polite, "No ma'am." As she 
reaches the door she knocks vigorously and enters the 
room in almost the same instant. Here she is told that 
Beulah has been there, but has just gone to the library. 
Her face lights up with hope. She is urged to stay, but 
no, she must find Beulah while she can locate her. As 
Grace is seen coming down the stairs Beulah disappears 
around the corner. 

Beulah's errand takes her to the botany laboratory 
and then directly to her room where she finds the note. 
She follows much the same course to find Grace that 
Grace did to find her. At each place she is told that 
Grace is looking for her and where she was last seen. In 
the front hall the Freshman rushes up to her with that 
happy radiance which comes only when a Freshman can 
do an upper classman a favor, shining all over her face, 
exclaiming, "Grace is looking all over for you, I saw her 
just a second ago in the Greetings off ice.' ' With a 
dawning look of hope Beulah starts for the Greetings 
office. The disappearing elevator lifts her long sought 
friend out of sight just as she comes to the official win- 
dow. 

Grace leaves the elevator on her home floor, goes to 
her room, and throws herself on the bed exhausted. A 
few minutes later the Freshman finds her here. Her 
message this time is that she has seen Beulah in the front 
hall. Grace hurries down the stairs not wiling to wait 
for the elevator which as it happens carries Beulah up as 
Grace goes down. The chase is on again in full force 
when the chapel bell rings. Among the ten o'clock 
crowd in the front hall the two girls spy each other. They 
rush into one another's arms, the light of success after a 
long struggle on their faces. 

Helena Munson, '15. 



Page Nine 



tEfje College Greeting* 



WHEN THE FUSE BURNED OUT. 

It was nine-seventeen ! A most tragic hour for such 
an occurrence with lessons to get or to finish, party dresses 
to be folded away and hair to be put up for the night, 
but, how did we know that it would happen, or how were 
we to blame? "Roomie" was positively famished and 
I was only going to make her some toast. The first piece 
was splendid, just brown and crisp enough to whet my 
appetite and to cause the whole sad incident. 

"Funny this bread doesn't brown," I exclaimed after 
a few minutes. 

"Maybe you turned the current off," suggested my 
roommate." Turn it on again and see." I turned, but still 
the toaster did not redden; I pulled out the toaster and 
connected it again; I turned the switch and was just trying 
to make the connection over again, which my roommate 
called, "Come in!" 

Come in! and they came. There was the girl with 
a mouth full of hair pins and kid curlers, the girl with a 
besmeared letter, the girl with a Latin book, the girl 

with pan and spoon, and even Miss in her exclusive 

red kimona. All came in, took one look and then let 
loose. 

"I simply can't finish this letter! I can't make this 
cocoa. I can't finish up my hair," and even the one in 
the red kimona exclaimed in disgust "Girls, are you using 
a toaster? " 

Then from over the transom came such cries of dis- 
tress, calls for candles, threats and ejaculations against 
us, that we, rather than venture out, valiantly quenched 
our thirst and went quietly to bed. 

Lucille McCloud, '16. 

DISHES. 

"We simply must wash those dishes" you say to your 
room mate on Monday morning as you view the remains 

Page Ten 



P3 



Qflfjc College Greeting* 



of Saturday night's frivolity, yes and probably Sunday 
night's too. "Why we haven't a clean dish to our 
names." 

"What's the use?" is her indifferent reply "Let's 
leave them until later." Ordinarily you would feel the 
same way about it but today you have the desire to be 
immaculate. 

"No," you say sternly, "If we leave them now we 
never will do them," and laden with dishes you start to- 
ward the sink, followed by "Roomy," who peacefully 
swings the towel. 

Once there you proceed to drench yourself as well as 
the dishes. Perhaps you break two or three but that is no 
occasion for sadness; — just that much less to wash next 
time. 

Phyllis Wilkinson, '17. 



THE TOWN GIRLS' BURDENS. 

At I. W. C. when the day's work's o'er 

For the home girls there is a treat in store 

They feel that they can have some fun 

When that glad 4:15 has come 

They mingle their voices in happy tone 

But the town girl rejoices that she can go home 

She unearths her wraps from the hall tree stack 

And joyfully takes the homeward track. 

The town girl of course is a very good cook 
And never has time to sit down with her book 
Till after she's fussed around making pies 
Doughnuts and cakes and things good to your eyes 
Then when she has finished up all the chores 
Her lofty ambition through psych and math soars 
And it's thus that these plodders of the soil 
Burn many gallons of midnight oil. 

Page Eleven 



®fje College Greeting* 



At last they seek their weary beds 
To rest the things they call their heads. 
The sober senior, worn with care, 
The jaded juniors, with wits threadbare, 
The saucy sophomores, work all done, 
The frisky freshmen scarce begun, 
Each giving way may clear her brow 
And find some ray of comfort now. 

Next morn, at early dawn shell rise 
Before the stars have left the skies. 
The fires are out, the house is cold, 
Her story sad has oft been told. 
She eats her breakfast from the shelf, 
(For of course she must "sustain" herself), 
While though they wouldn't the fact disclose 
The family continues their calm repose. 

She runs to catch the fleeting car 
And falls on the ice with a frightful jar. 
She hits the pavement with her head 
, Coming down kerflop like a load of lead. 
Her hat into the gutter falls, 
As after the car she "sweetly" calls. 
"Hey! stop your car for I have to make 
The Woman's College by five of eight." 

She reaches school in a sorry plight, 

To say the least she is quite a sight. 

Her classmates say, with a shake of the pate, 

"O! that's the girl that's always late." 

Of her French and English she knows none, 

She flunks in her classes one by one, 

While her heartless friends go stalking on 

As calm and tranquil as the dawn. 

O ! college girls, in the boarding school, 
Who eat and sleep and breathe by rule, 
Who grind out lessons by the ton, 

Page Twelve 



$%e College <fi5reetmg* 



And shine forth, brilliant as the sun, 
Then roll in flowery beds of ease 
With your feelings towering to the trees, 
Try town girls' life for about a day, 
Then see if you're much better'n they. 

Rose Ransom, '16. 



LIVING UP TO BELLS. 

Only one who has had the experience can fully com- 
prehend the depth of meaning in that phrase. And who 
has had such excellent experience as a girl in college? 
The bell, that ever present, faithful reminder, begins its 
work fifteen minutes before breakfast, when it rudely 
interrupts a pleasant dream, and you awake demanding 
of your roommate whether that is the rising bell or break- 
fast bell. In either case there would- be time for another 
nap. That rising bell is cruelly early and the breakfast 
bell, of course, is too late. But upon being informed 
that it is fifteen minutes of seven, there is nothing to do 
but make a wild dash to get down for breakfast. 

Thus the day is started. Several minutes are allowed 
before eight o'clock to prepare for room inspection — un- 
less your room happened to have been inspected yesterday 
— and to finish the math you didn't get last night. Three 
classes and an hour of gym for variety fill up the morning, 
allowing five minutes just before lunch to "put in" that 
offensive middy. Perhaps you have a free afternoon — 
free as far as recitations go — but it fairly flies if you take 
a walk, write a letter or two and study a little on the side. 

The dinner bell and bells for study hours follow. 
Then comes "light out," all too soon, it is true, yet most 
welcome to weary brains. How true is the verse, "A 
slave to the bell, a vassal to the hour." 

Elaine Buhrman, 17. 

Page Thirteen 



Wbt College (greetings 



"THE FACULTY SONG." 

(Sung by Faculty, February 18.) 

We once were corridor teachers and on corridor duty bent, 
If you wanted to borrow a pencil or knife, to us for per- 
mission you went. 
We sat with doors wide open and the hallway in full sight, 
We mounted guard at nine-seventeen, and we helped you 
turn out your light ! 
Here's to the corridor teacher and corridor duty, tra-la! 
Study hours and quiet hours, tra-la-la-etc. 
Since Student Government's come along the teacher's 

closed her door, 
She'll not sit up till ten o'clock to gaze your transom o'er! 
She'll study hard for her next degree and early to bed 

she'll go, 
For the proctor is keeping the corridor, and the Faculty's 
glad it's so ! 

Hurrah for Student Government, tra-la-la-etc. 
Here's to the Board of Proctors! tra-la-la-etc. 

(To Solomon Levi) 
A Sophomore — "Oh yes! The Faculty will study hard 
and they'll assign harder lessons and we'll have a harder 
time than ever!" 

* 
"THEN." 

Memories of the old days crowd forward — days when 
we were "new girls." How well I remember that 31st 
day of August, 1 866, when my dear father took me to the 
old "I. F. C." and when he said the last goodbye to his 
one little girl and left me, a lorn small figure crouching 
on the lowest step of the great stairway leading up from 
the spacious hall. 

The last year of Dr. Chas. Adams in our college was 
my first year. Even yet I seem to see his intellectual 
face kindly beaming on his "little girls." Of mornings 

Page Fourteen 



QDfje College Greeting* 



he would call off the letters in chapel, and each one for- 
turate enough to get a letter would go forward and claim 
it. How soon we learned to know the kindly ways. 
We learned too from the naughty wily "old" girls that it 
phased him as an author when we sought to draw the 
bcok from the library that he had written telling him of 
oir desire to read it at once. We learned too that a cer- 
tan steely gleam of his eyes through his big glasses could 
caise a chilly little tremble. The stately teachers awed us 
1y their dignity and store of learning. 

How soon we learned from the "old girls" that when 
ill else had failed and the air seemed full of restraint, we 
;ould flee to dear gentle Mrs. Adams for permissions of 
ilmost any nature. How beautiful she looked to us! 
3ut all too soon those above us found out her amiable 
weakness and we were sternly forbidden to ask any favors 
of her. This we felt to be a grief to her and to us. 
Well I remember how one evening several cronies from 
Jersey Co. found it impossible to "do" our mathematics 
without mutual aid in the evening study hour. We all 

roomed on the third floor and Hattie C , Julia S , 

and Jennie S roomed in one big room. My cousin 

Emma D and self (Eunice W ) roomed nearby 

on the same hall. Hattie C , always a leading spirit 

in adventure, prevailed with Mrs. Adams and gained per- 
mission that we spend the night in her room in the interest 
of deepest research. After an evening of some study and 
more refreshment, we arranged several mattresses in a 
row on the floor. Hattie kept a good fire and after re- 
plenishing it very early in the morning, fell asleep. Later 
she found that it was doing even too well for she was 
awakened by the burning bedding as a coal from the 
big sheet iron stove had fallen out and ignited one of our 
beds. Then ensued a fierce but silent fire fight in the 
smothering smoke. Finally five spent and subdued girls 
hardly able to giggle clumped together and whispered joy 
that their peril was over. Two wary ones crept back to 

Page Fifteen 




Wfyt College #mtmg* 



their own cold bed, while the others with busy lipids 
cleared away all evidence of our fiery ordeal. Whenthe 
little teacher, Miss Harmon, of our hall who always 
seemed like one of the girls, marched in after "inspection 
bell" all seemed in the usual placid order. However 
later in the morning some one "smelt smoke," but we 
never told a creature. As the old college buildings h; ve 
burned twice since then, and their ashes now no doubt en- 
rich the campus, this late telling can harm none of he 
"old girls." 

At the end of the college year of 1866-1867 our well 
beloved Dr. Adams retired, and was succeeded by Vet 
scholarly and amiable Dr. DeMotte, who brought to tli 
college a delightful family and also a following of nej 
pupils, who were lovely and desirable girls from Indiana 
It interested us greatly to see Dr. DeMotte use the sigi 
language, then new to us, in directing his children. H 
could by a slight sign command their attention or obedi 
ence in such an easy quiet way. This was really char- 
acteristic of the man, ever kind and even tempered but 
forceful and thoughtful. He with many others, both in- 
structors and companions in school, are no longer with us 
save in precious memory. 

Mrs. E. J. B. Harris, 1869. 



WE'RE GLAD WE'RE FRESHMEN. 

I. 

We used to go to chapel 

Every Wednesday night 
But now instead we're gathered here 

To sing with all our might. 
CHORUS 
With the stunts, with the stunts 

We will have a jolly time 
From the playful preps, to faculty, 

Well all be here in line. 

Page Sixteen 






©je College Greeting* 




II. 

I wish I were a Senior 

A cap and gown to wear 
Go parading down the corridor 

With a proud and haughty air. 

CHORUS 
My you're smart, my you're wise 

Don't see how you stand the strain 
With privileges rare which others don't share 

It must be hard on your brain. 

III. 

I wish I were a Junior 

I sure do think they're fine 
Just watch them on the 16th of March 

The Seniors they'll outshine. 
CHORUS 
Juniors dear, Juniors dear 

In your footsteps we will follow 
We'll stand by you through thick and thin 

In the essay contest beat 'em all hollow. 

IV. 

I wish I were a Sophomore, 

No studying for them they say. 
To sit around and just look wise, 

That's all they do the live-long day. 
CHORUS 
Yes 'tis true- — yes 'tis true 

They don't have to work they say, 
When we were Freshmen, well, I guess we didn't 

— sit around all day. 

V. 
I wish I were a College Spesh 

Taking nothing but music and art, 

They work so hard the live-long day 

But at night they go out on a lark. 

Page Seventeen 



Wit College Greeting* 



CHORUS 
College Spesh— College Spesh, 

What do you have to do ? 
You can play and sing most anything 

And daub in the studio too. 
VI. 
But I'd rather be a Freshman 

They're the finest lot of all, 
They are actively engaged in things 

From Math to Basket Ball. 
CHORUS 
Sure we are — sure we are, 

Don't you wish you could be too? 
It doesn't take dignity but just common sense 

To sit on the Freshman bench. 



Y. W. C. A. 

This month has seen the going out of the old cabinet 
and the coming in of the new. On March fifth a joint 
cabinet meeting was held for the purpose of giving the 
new members a clearer idea of their work through the 
advice of their predecessors in office. The following 
Sunday was the installation service, when the former 
president took the pledges of the new officers and com- 
mittee chairmen whose names are given below. 

President— Ruth Want. 

Vice-President — Helen McGhee. 

Secretary — Alma Weber. 

Treasurer — Alice Tombaugh. 

Devotional Committee — Ola Wendel. 

Social Service Committee — Johanna Onken. 

Missions Committee — Lucile McCloud. 

Social Committee — Winifred Burmeister. 

Association News Committee — Dorothy Stevens. 

Systematic Giving Committee — Rachel Morris. 

Page Eighteen 



®be College Greeting* 



PHI NU. 

Phi Nu joyfully accepted Daisy Coons' invitation 
to make her home the stopping place on our last bob 
ride. In spite of the fact that the old girls had assured us 
that the rides out there before had been more fun than 
anything, the realization far exceeded our expectations. 
Miss Anderson went with us and after riding over mud 
and tipping through snowdrifts we finally reached the 
house. Mrs. Coons served a delicious supper and all too 
soon we had to start on our ride homeward. 

The new members of Phi Nu are Elaine Buhrman, 
Dora McKee, Gertrude Haines and Gladys Jones. 

The second number of the Phi Nu Bulletin was issued 
this month and sent to all our old members. Though as 
yet is is only a modest sheet Ave are finding it an effective 
organ of the "thread of blue which binds us." 

Our society programs have been made out for the rest 
of this year. The programs are based on sociology and 
social service. 

Feril Hess went to St. Louis for a week-end as Miss 
Ruth Crawford's guest, to see the working of some of the 
organizations which carry on the work of social service. 

LAMBDA MU. 

During the snowy weather of the past month, Lamb- 
da Mu took a jolly bob ride, followed by an oyster stew at 
Miss Rose Ranson's on Mound Avenue. 

The society has taken. up the study of women's work 
with an eye to vocational occupations for the women of 
today. 

Miss Mary Louise Witbeck, Lambda Mu's former vice- 
president, has assumed the presidency of the society be- 
cause of the election of Miss Ruth Want as president of 
the Y. W. C. A. 

Miss Want was at home to Lambda Alpha Mu on the 
evening of March 14th. 

Page Nineteen 



QJ W$t College tereetms* QJ 

ACADEMEA NOTES. 

Feb. 26 a jolly party composed of twenty-five mem- 
bers of the Academea, Miss Ireland, Miss Berger and Miss 
Robinson left school for a bob sled ride. After an hour's 
drive about town they returned to Batz's where they had 
dinner. 

Beatrice Robertson has been elected to the office of 
vice-president to fill the vacancy made by Nell Rives. 



Miss Abegail McKay of Dallas, Texas, visited her 
sister, Miss Estelle McKay, of the music faculty, Feb- 
ruary 1 7. 

The Belles Lettres quartette sang at a Knights of 
Pythias reception Feb. 20. 

Miss Hay lectured on the Faelton System to the Teach- 
ers' Training class, Feb. 20. 

Miss Beebe was called home Felo. 20 on account of 
the sickness and death of her mother. Miss McKay and 
Miss Fern Hartsuck substituted for Miss Beebe, in Grace 
church choir, during her absence. 

Miss McKay sang for the Woman's Guild March 7. 

Mr. Walter E. Beebe, attorney for Sanitary district, 
visited his sister Miss Anne Beebe of the music faculty, 
March 6. 

Christine Miller, contralto, was here on the Artists' 
course, in recital, March 2. Her personal charm, with 
her artistic temperament and perfect diction made her re- 
cital a very pleasing one. She added charm by her ex- 
planation of some of her German songs. 

Miss Nicholson gave a recital in Music Hall, March 8. 
Her clean pedaling and beautiful tone production was es- 
pecially noticable throughout the entire, program. 

Page Twenty 




®&e College Greeting* 



Miss Hay, gave a "Travel party" in honor of four 
members of the college faculty who are going abroad 
soon. Misses Neville and McLaughlin of the literary 
faculty, will tour Europe this summer. Miss Nicholson 
sails in July for Berlin, where she will study with the 
greatest exponent of Leschetizki method in Berlin, 
Madame Steppaffi. Mrs. Kolp sails in Sept. for Berlin 
to study theory with Hugo Kaum. Both Miss Nicholson 
and Mrs. Kolp expect to stay one year. 

In the regular Thursday afternoon recitals many inter- 
esting" programs are being given. One of especial note 
was given March 12, in which all schools of composition 
were represented. 

Everyone is looking forward with great anticipation 
to the recital to be given by the Kneisel Quartet, March 
25. This is the next to the last number on our Artists' 
Course for this year. 

HOME ECONOMICS. 

On Saturday afternoon, March 7, the Home Eco- 
nomics department entertained the Illinois Woman's Col- 
lege Guild and faculty of the college. Regular class 
work was carried on by the first year cookery class, while 
the second year students served light refreshments. 
There was also an exhibition of the sewing and handwork 
which had been done during the year by the members of 
classes in Household Arts. 

Miss Churton gave a talk on "Proper Nourishment 
of the Family" at the public library Thursday afternoon, 
February 26. 

On the evening of March 3rd, Mr. A. A. Sleyman of 
New York City, an authority on Oriental rugs, gave a lec- 
ture at the public library on "The True Rug of the Orient" 
illustrating his talk with samples. The Home Economics 
students attended in a body. They found it a very in- 
teresting and instructive talk which fitted in nicely with 
their class work. 

Page Twenty-one 



W&t College <©reetmgtf 



ILLINOIS WOMAN'S COLLEGE. 
1913 Endowment and Improvement Fund. 

Since the last report which was made January 15, 
1914, there has been paid in a total of $3,015.99 by 
twenty-two subscribers. Seven of these have generously 
paid the entire subscription, which is greatly appreciated. 
Fifteen have made partial payments. Of the twelve hun- 
dred twenty-six subscribers to the fund, four hundred 
seven have now paid in full - y four hundred ninety-one have 
paid in part and three hundred twenty-eight have not yet 
made any payments on their pledges. It is hoped that 
these will make their payments soon, and that many of 
them will find it possible to give the entire amount in one 
payment. 

The following is a summary: 

Total amount pledged $182,242.95 

Balance due January 15, 1914 79,216.06 

Amount paid by 22 friends from January 

15, 1914 to March 14, 1914 3,015.99 

Balance due March 14, 1914 76,200.07 

Total amount now paid 106,042.88 

COLLEGE CALENDAR 

Feb. 20 The trial month of Student Government be- 
gins, with Clara Kelly as House President 
and Ola Wendel Secretary of the Board 
of Proctors, 

Feb. 21 Washington's Birthday party. A half holiday. 

Feb. 22 Washington's Birthday. 

Feb. 23 The Fourth Academy presents "Mr. Bob," an 
excellent production with a well balanced 
cast. 

Feb. 25 Stunt night. The Juniors present "Getting 
Out an Annual." Every Junior's middle 
name is Annual just now. 

Page Twenty-two 



W$t College Greeting* 




Feb. 28 



March 1 
March 2 

March 3 



Dr. Seymour lectured on Frederick The Great 
at morning chapel. 

Mrs. Harker, Mrs. Metcalf and George re- 
turn from California. 

Sophomore-Freshman Captain-Ball Game. 
45-28 in favor of the Sophomores. 

May Day Election. Fred Fenton elected 
May Queen. Definite plans for May Day 
begin to take shape. 

March comes in like a lion. 

Freshman Candy Pull. Christine Miller's re- 
cital. 

Dr. Seymour lectured on Marie Antoinette at 
morning chapel. 

Miss Katherine Moss talked at evening 
chapel on the war in Bulgaria as seen at 
The Girls' School at Lovetch. 

Stunt night. College Sing. 

Belles Lettres Candy Sale. 

Miss Nicholson's recital. 

House meeting. 

t)r. Harker announced at chapel that the Fac- 
ulty had voted to recommend Miss Erma 
Lytle Elliott for the graduate scholarship 
offered by the University of Illinois. 

Stunt night. The Second Academy class pre- 
sented "Prep Days." 

Miss Hay's Travel Party for the Faculty. 

Greetings goes to press. Basket-ball game, 
Blues vs. Whites. 

Junior-Senior Reception. 

The Expression Department presented 
"Arrah-na-Pogue. " 

Stunt night. 

Freshman-Junior Party. 

Page Twenty-three 



March 4 
March 7 
March 9 
March 10 
March 1 1 



March 12 
March 14 

March 16 
March 1 7 

March 18 
March 21 



W&t College Greeting* 



March 25 Kneisel Quartette. 

March 30 Miss Editha Parsons' recital, "Everywoman." 



"I SHOULD WORRY." 

German — Ich sollte mich sorgen. 
French — Que je me troublerais. 
Italian — Vorrei tormentar mi. 
Spanish — Seria atormentado. 
Swedish — Jag skulle grubbla. 
Yiddish (alleged)— Ish ca bibble. 
Bohemian — Mam se starat. 
Polish — Ja sie man klopotar. 
Finish— Minako surism. 
Japanese — Doya moya. 
Norwegian — Jag skulle soeya. 

Voluntary contribution of Genevieve Hague/ 17. 



FOURTH PREP PLAY. 

On Monday night, February twenty-third the fourth 
prep class presented "Mr. Bob" by Rachel E. Baker, in 
Music Hall. Owing to the heavy snow fall there was not 
as large an audience as might otherwise have been ex- 
pected, but all present seemed to enjoy the ludicrous situa- 
tions in which Mr. Brown was placed and the comedy of 
Patty and Jenkins. 



EXCHANGES, 

The Blackburnian is an enthusiastic paper, but there is 
too great an abundance of slangy expressions to give it 
rank as a literary product. 

We found only one story in the Lincolnian and that 

Page Twenty-four 



Wfyt College Greetings. 



poorly constructed. If it were meant to be humorous it 
missed the mark. 

The departments are well represented in the Pegasus 
and are of good character. 

The Augustana has a forceful article on the removal 
of the saloon, a splendid report of the Kansas City con- 
vention, and an interesting well told story that go to make 
it a paper worth while. 

'The worst thing about wasting time is that it does not 
aways belong to us." — Ex. 

The Rockford Ralla contained a good poem and sev- 
eral interesting stories. These made up the bulk of the 
paper so that a decided lack was felt in the department 
reports which are a vital part of a true college paper. 

We recognize that a paper should not be overbur- 
dened with locals and jokes, but well chosen ones give 
spice to a number that is decidedly literary. St. Mary's 
Chimes could be improved by such an addition. 

Frances Shimer Record, your "Imaginary Faculty 
Meeting" shows how much akin are the problems and de- 
sires of all girls. 

The exchanges will be placed in the library when the 
exchange editor is through with them. Read them girls. 
It will be worth your while to get in touch with other 
colleges. 

"Have you ever stopped to think when a conversation 
bored you that perhaps the fault lay in your listening as 
well as the other person's talking? Do you not imagine 
that sometimes when you went home from church and said 
that the sermon was uninteresting, the minister might also 
have gone home and told his family that his audience was 
unappreciative and listless." — Western Oxford. 



Page Twenty-five 



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THE TWENTY DEPARTMENTS in our store are 
just like twenty little stores, every one devoted to 
the sale and display of articles for the Modern 
Woman's wear. 

Each Department makes a determined and successful 
effort to show first the attractive new styles 
OF THE SEASON. You'll find shopping- pleasant 
here. 



i 



Kid Gloves 
Neckwear 
Fabric Gloves 
I^inen 

White Goods 
Notions 
Laces and 

Embroideries 



Corsets 
Art Goods 
Petticoats 
Handkerchiefs 
Ribbons 
Toilet Goods 
Jewelry and 



Knit Underwear 
Hosiery 

Children's Wear 
Muslin Underwear 
and Waists 
Coats and Suits 
Dresses 



Leather 



LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S FURNISHINGS. 




FOOTWEAR FOR 

YOUNG PEOPLE 

Footwear for all occasions — 
Street Shoes 

Dress Slippers 

Bed-room Slippers 



O IF IP IE IR, S' 
We Repair Shoes 



J. A. OBKRMEYER 



HARRY P. OBERMBYKR 



THE COLLEGE STORE 

Pennants, Stationery, Tennis Goods, Drug's, School 

Supplies, Toilet Articles, Novelties, Memory 

Books and Photo Albums 

' 'pleased customers' ' — OUR motto 

Goods Delivered 

Phones: Illinois 572, Bell 457 Corner South Main St. and Square 

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Otto Speith 
pboto portraiture 



Our Portraits were accepted and hung at the National Convention 
in Kansas City 1913 



Formerly Watson Studio 



Southwest Corner Square 



4 



.RoJiCh 



Goto 
MULLENIX & HAMILTON 

For Everything Sweet 

Hot and Cold Sodas 

216 East State Street 

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Coover&Shreve 

Have a complete line of 

Drugs, Kodaks, Perfumes, 
Stationery and Holiday Gifst 

We do Developing* & Printing- 
East and West Side Square 



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5 5 

The most dainty things in Ring's and Jewelry. 

New and handsome styles of goods in Sterling Silver 

| Highest grades of Cut Glass, and every 

description of Spectacles and Eye Glasses 

Fine Diamonds a Specialty 

| at | 

RUSSELL & LYON'S 

The Oldest Established Jewelry House in Central Illinois 

West Side Square 1 

| Both Phones 96 



Mathis, Kamm & Shibe say 

We can furnish your 

Shoes and Party Slippers 

in the popular styles, 

leathers, and 

fabrics 



All the Faculty, Students and Friends ! 
of the College should have a Checking \ 
or Savings Account with 

F. G. FARRELL & 0O.| 

BANKERS 

F. E. Farrell, President 

K- B. Crabtree, Vice-President \ 

H. H. Potter, Cashier 

M. W. Osborne, Asst. Cashier 



Seraphina — "I just love Shakespeare, but of course I 
don't put him in the same class with Myrtle Reed." 

Seraphina — 'if the proctors get pie out of this I'll 
run for a proctorship next time. I like pie!" 

Proctor, forgetting the dignity of her office — "Miss 
N., please may I speak to Kate? " 



(Srapfjtc 
Concern 



ENGRAVED CARDS 

ARTISTIC PROGRAMS 
FOR SPECIAE OCCASIONS 



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I For those who discriminate | 

We simply suggest that it has been our constant effort to l 
please the students who come to our city. We select only the 
1 best materials and prepare them with skilfull loving care. 

Pure Candies, Hot and cold Soda, Brick Ice Cream and | 
Plain and Decorated Birthday Cakes. 

Telephone 227. All packages delivered. We cater for all 1 
1 College functions. 

Vickery & Merrigan 

CATERERS 

227 West State Street | 



|Both Phones 309 



I SAFEST PIvACE TO TRADE 

jfllLLERBY'§ 

I DRY GOODS STORE 



West Side Square 



Brady Bros. | 

Everything- in Hardware andf 
Paints • 1 



u'S ^W^W °\ y\\ m x0 $ SJU93 QAIJ 

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3mir + soD Kvq tCbw &\\ jo xo\oo oq| uo SuipiDQp '*g *g 

H. J., furiously — "I filled my pitcher and set it down 
for just a minute and now it's gone!" 
E. B. — "Was the water gone, too? " 



Established 1890 



I The Jacksonville National Bank 

invites your business 

1 Capital . . . $200,000 
I Surplus . . 34,000 

I Deposits . . . 1,100,000 

1 U. S. Depository for Postal Saving Bank 

Julius K. Strawn, President 
I Chas. B. Graff, Cashier 

Vice-Presidents: T. B. Orear 
H. J. Rogers, A. A. Curry 
J. R. Robertson 
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Low Prices Square Dealing- 
Keep us busy 



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Coats, Suits and Skirts tailored to your individual 
measure and form at 

POPULAR PRICES 

All work made in our own shop by expert workmen. We 
guarantee to fit you. 

JACKSONVILLE TAILORING COMPANY 



233 Bast State Street 



Opposite Pacific Hotel 



Conscientious Proctor to Former Corridor Teacher — 
"If some one asks you for a permission and she has a 
piece of pie in her hand, do you get the pie? " 
F. C. T. — "Certainly! Always !" 
The Proctor went forthwith and got the pie. 



HARRY HOFFMAN FLORAL GO. 

Designs, Cut Flowers, 
Plants 

Southwest Corner Square 
Greenhouses, South Diamond St. 
Store: Bell Phone 154, 111. 182 
Greenhouses, Bell 775 



s 
i 

nimiliiiliil 



McGINNIS' 

The Young Ladies' Shoe Store 

See the "BABY DOU, SHOE" j 
It's the latest. 

We carry a full line of Evening Slippers| 
in all colors. 

If it's new, we have it 

3 

JAS. McGINNIS & CO.! 

- 

Bast Side Square 



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I 



F 

Want ^ 

Cut flowers N 

FROM S 

JOSEPH HEINL & SONS 

Both Phones 



Classy Styles 
We will be pleased to show you our line 

FROST & NOLLEY 

Fashionable Footwear 

For All Occasions 
33 South Side Sq. Jacksonville, 111. 



Job Printing 

Of All Kinds 



John K* Long 

Engraved Cards and Invitations 



213 West Morgan Street 
Illinois Phone 400 



Seraphina, at captain-ball game — "Why do some of 
them have to stay in those little circles? The others 
don't" 



Dorwart Market 

ALL, KINDS OF 

FRESH and SALT MEATS 
FISH, POULTRY, Etc. 

Both phones 196 230 W. State St. 



KODAK FINISHING 

Vulcan Roll Films 

Cameras from $2.00 up 
Everything- strictly first class 

Vail & Vail 

Oswald's Drug Store 71 E. Side Sq. 



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Robert H. Reicl 

PHOTOGRAPHER 



Successor to McCullougfh Bros. 



East Side Square 



Cameras, Films, Papers, 

Photo Supplies for Kodakers 

Developing", Printing and Mounting 

at reasonable prices 

Armstrongs Drug Store 

South West Corner Square 



S. S. Kresge Co. 

5c & ioc Store 

New and Up-to-Date 



As read on Bulletin Board' — Register before going on 
Proctor's spindle. % 

R. P. — "I'm afraid I'd have a hard time getting on 
that spindle." 



Ipipe your house for 

i 

S Jacksonville Railway 
and Light Co. 

224 S. Main Street 



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H. J. & L. M.SMITH 

Art Needle.Work 
and Millinery 

211 West State Street 



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INTEGRITY 

IWe have built up our GROCERY and DRUG Departments on a solidl 
foundation of INTEGRITY. In our GROCERY and DRUGS WE| 
|SAY WHAT WE BELIEVE, and our customers BELIEVE WHAT| 
1WE SAY. Every item in our store is an example of PURE FOOD,l 
ICLEAN FOOD, GOOD FOOD and BEST DRUGS* 
fOURS is a GROCERY AND DRUG STORE with a CONSCIENCE! 

1 Phone. 800 ROBERTS BROS. Phones 800 I 

Grocery- -Pharmacy 

29 South Side Sq. 



We Sell 

Phoenix Guaranteed 

Silk Hosiery 



DRY GOODS STORF 



Illinois Phone 419 Bell Phone 417 

A, L. Bromley 

Ladies' Tailor 

Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and 
Repairing. Indies' Man Tail- 
ored Suits to order. Remodeling 
of all kinds. Special rates to 
I. W. C. students. All work 
called for and delivered promptly 



DEFECTIVE HEARING. 

Miss McL. — "Is she tickling you? " 

M. L. — "Did you say I'm chicken-hearted? " 

Miss J. — "Describe Roman shoes." 

G. V. U. — "Men wore scandals in the house." 



111. Phone 57 Bell Phone 92 

Fresh Drugs, 
Fancy Goods 
Stationery 

THE 

Badger Drug Store 

2 doors West of Postoffice 
235 E. State Street 

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Ideal Bread 

is better 
so are the Cakes 



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1 I 

It will pay you to visit 



SCHRAM'S 

Jewelry Store 



COLLEGE PINS, RINGS, SPOONS, ETC. 



Len G. Magill 
Printer 

East State Street 111. Phone 418 



T AYLOR'Sl 

Grocery | 

A good place to trade 
221 West State Street 



Miss S. — "Hand in your papers on Burke. " 
Seraphina — "Did you say to write on Burke? I 
wrote a paper on Ben Johnston." 



Montgomery & Deppe 

S IN THEIR NEW PLACE ON THE WEST SIDE OF | 

THE SQUARE ARE SHOWING 
I EVERYTHING IN 

a 2 

I Dry Goods and Ready-to-Wear Garments I 

Telephone for the Pall Catalogue 

i a 

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E. W. Bassett I 

College Jewel rv 

Engraved Cards and Invitations 

Chafing Dishes, Copper and Brass Goods 

Special Die Stationery 

21 South Side Square 



Piepenbrings Variety Store 

One block east of College 

HERE TO PLEASE 

Candies Cakes 

Cookies Pies 

Sandwiches Pop on Ice 

Groceries California Fruits 
School Suppiies 




brSB§ 



Jacksonville's foremost Men's Store | 

Mackinaw and Sweater Coats! 

Mannish Cut and Form Fitting 1 

Hand Bags, Suit Cases and 1 
Trunks 

I. W. C. Banners and Pillows| 
SPECIAL DESIGNS ON REQUEST 1 



In English I (B. G.) — "I suppose you've all noticed 
that girls are better students than boys — " 

Miss N. — "Not very recently, of course, but in the 
olden days, perhaps." 



Ladies' Late Style Sweater 
Coats 



Are Sold by 



Frank Byrns 



Hat 
Store 



C. S. MARTIN 

Wall Paper, Painting 

and Interior Decorating* 

Pictures and Frames 

314 W. State St., Scott Block 
Jacksonville, 111. 



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Cafe 



Confectionary 



peacock Inn 



Catering- 



Soda 



Candies 1 



SKIRT BOXES 
ROCKERS. SCREENS, 
DESKS and 
1 BED ROOM CURTAINS 

1 AT 

(Johnson, Hackett & Guthrie 


GAY'S 

RELIABLE 

HARDWARE 


[College Girls 

Who Admire 

1 stylish made Clothes should 
visit the new 

Royal Ladies' Tailors 

| Opposite Post Office on East State St. 

|You will find here such made clothes as 
|are only seen in metropolitian centers. 


SHOES SLIPPERSl 

i ; 

The only Popular Price ShoeStorej 

in the city 

The only Shoe Store catering to! 

special orders 

The newest shoes for the least 

money 

JOHNSON BROS. 

Under Farrell's Bank W. State & Sq, 


J. F. B 


fcoro^wn. 



SHEET MUSIC, MUSIC MERCHANDISE 
TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS 
| AND SUPPLIES 

| 19 SOUTH SIDE PUBWC SQUARE 

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j J. BART JOHNSON | 

I Everything Musical 

PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS, VICTROLAS, 

IMPORTER OF VIOLINS, AND A COMPLETE 

LINE OF MUSICAL MERCHANDISE 



49 South Side Square 



|Dr. Albyn Lincoln Adams 

Oculist and Aurist 
| to the State School for the Blind 

323 West State Street 



Practice limited to diseases of the 
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 

Both Telephones 



DR. ALPHA B. APPLEBEEf 
Dentist 

326 West State St. 1 



D. G., in Chemistry— "Alcohol has a strong and spir- 
itual odor." 



DR. BYRON S. GAILEY 

EYE, EAR, 
NOSE AND THROAT 



Office and Residence 
340 West State Street 



PACIFIC 

Jacksonville's Best and most 
Popular 

HOTEL 

The Home of the Traveling Man 

Jno. B. Snell, Prop. , | 

Rates $2.25, $2.50, and $3.00 per day 1 
One Block West of Woman's College 
Opposite Post Office 
Rooms with or without bath 
l/ocal and Iyong Distance Telephone 1 

in every room. 

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Andre & Andre 

Everything* in 

High Grade House Furnishing 

for Everybody, Everywhere 
46-50 North Side Square 



| CAFE BATZ 

| And Annex for Ladies 

I 221-223 East State Street 

s 

llllinois Phone 308 Bell Phone 57 



E. A. SCHOEDSACK 

Proprietor of 

City Steam Dye Works 

Dry Cleaning of Fancy 

Waists and Dresses 

a Specialty 

230 East State St. Jacksonville, 111. 
Illinois Phone 388 



B. G. (discussing various departments of musical in- 
struction, in English class) — "Well, I would place voice 
under wind instruments." 



Florence Kirk King 
Hair Dresser 

1 Special Service in Shampooing 
I Scalp Treatment, Manufacturing 
I Hair into Latest Styles 

Work done by appointment 
1 111. Phone 837 503 W. College St. 

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Cherry's Livery 

Finest Light and Heavy 

Livery 

Lowest Rates 

235-237, 302-304-306 North Main Stieet 

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Girls, Patronise our Advertisers 



Ayers National Bank 

Founded 1852 



Capital 
$200,000 

Surplus 
$50,000 




Deposits 
$1,250,000 

United States 
Depository 



LADIES' DEPARTMENT 

Special Window for Ladies 
Ladies' Waiting* Room 
We make a feature of Ladies' Accounts, and have 
provided facilities for their exclusive use 



OFFICERS 
M. F. Dunlap, President O. F. Buffe, Cashier 

Andrew Russel, Vice President R. C. Reynolds, Asst. Cashier 

R. M. Hockenhull, Vice President H. C. Clement, Asst. Cashier 

C. G. Rutledge, Vice President 



Owen P. Thompson 
Edward F. Goltra 
John W. I^each 



DIRECTORS 
George Deitrick 
R. M. Hockenhull 
M. F. Dunlap 



Harry M. Capps 
O. F. Buffe 
Andrew Russel 



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Music Hall 
Erected 1906 



Harker Hall 
Erected 1909 



ILLINOIS WOMAN'S COLLEGE 

1 College of Liberal Arts I 

(Full classical and scientific courses) 

1 College of Music | 

1 School of Fine Arts 

1 School of Expression 

| School of Home Economics 

1 ^A Standard College — one of the best. 

1 Regular college and academy courses 

leading to Bachelor's degree. Pre-em- 
1 inently a Christian college with every 

facility for thorough work. Located 
1 in the Middle West, in a beautiful, 

1 dignified, old college town, noted for 

1 its literary and music atmosphere. 

Let us have names of your friends 

who are looking for a good college. 
Call or address, Registrar 
1 Illinois Woman's College, 

1 Jacksonville, 111. 




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"A gush of bird song, a patter of dew, 
A cloud, and a rainbow's warning, 

Suddenly sunshine and perfect blue— 
An April day in the morning." 

— Harriet Prescott Sfofford.